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In 2013, single-cell sequencing dominated much of the research space in next-generation sequencing, driven by advances in technology and dropping costs of sequencing.

According to a report by market research firm DeciBio, the single-cell genomics market as a whole is expected to more than triple by 2015, with next-gen sequencing representing around $100 million of that in 2015 and growing to $300 million by 2018.

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The Wall Street Journal reports on the struggle to meet the demand for rapid COVID-19 testing.

The Newsroom reports New Zealand is using genomics to trace the origins of its new coronavirus outbreak.

In Nature this week: researchers in Canada sequence the genome of the black mustard plant Brassica nigra, and more.

According to Bloomberg, Moderna has a $1.5 billion vaccine deal with the US to provide 100 million doses.